disentitle

(redirected from disentitles)
Also found in: Legal.

disentitle

(ˌdɪsɪnˈtaɪtəl)
vb
(Law) (tr) to deprive of a title, right, or claim

disentitle


Past participle: disentitled
Gerund: disentitling

Imperative
disentitle
disentitle
Present
I disentitle
you disentitle
he/she/it disentitles
we disentitle
you disentitle
they disentitle
Preterite
I disentitled
you disentitled
he/she/it disentitled
we disentitled
you disentitled
they disentitled
Present Continuous
I am disentitling
you are disentitling
he/she/it is disentitling
we are disentitling
you are disentitling
they are disentitling
Present Perfect
I have disentitled
you have disentitled
he/she/it has disentitled
we have disentitled
you have disentitled
they have disentitled
Past Continuous
I was disentitling
you were disentitling
he/she/it was disentitling
we were disentitling
you were disentitling
they were disentitling
Past Perfect
I had disentitled
you had disentitled
he/she/it had disentitled
we had disentitled
you had disentitled
they had disentitled
Future
I will disentitle
you will disentitle
he/she/it will disentitle
we will disentitle
you will disentitle
they will disentitle
Future Perfect
I will have disentitled
you will have disentitled
he/she/it will have disentitled
we will have disentitled
you will have disentitled
they will have disentitled
Future Continuous
I will be disentitling
you will be disentitling
he/she/it will be disentitling
we will be disentitling
you will be disentitling
they will be disentitling
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been disentitling
you have been disentitling
he/she/it has been disentitling
we have been disentitling
you have been disentitling
they have been disentitling
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been disentitling
you will have been disentitling
he/she/it will have been disentitling
we will have been disentitling
you will have been disentitling
they will have been disentitling
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been disentitling
you had been disentitling
he/she/it had been disentitling
we had been disentitling
you had been disentitling
they had been disentitling
Conditional
I would disentitle
you would disentitle
he/she/it would disentitle
we would disentitle
you would disentitle
they would disentitle
Past Conditional
I would have disentitled
you would have disentitled
he/she/it would have disentitled
we would have disentitled
you would have disentitled
they would have disentitled
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
This circumstance, however (as you are no doubt aware), does not disentitle me to make the customary stipulations with her future husband.
Although Dowell fails to recognize that purchasing Branshaw Manor, rather than inheriting it, entitles him to its occupancy but also disentitles him from the seigniorial role, at the end of the novel he does acknowledge his isolation:
b (discussing the principle of agency that "willful and deliberate breach disentitles agent to recover in quantum meruit").
disentitles [the accused to the defence of necessity]; to be involuntary the act must be inevitable, unavoidable and afford no reasonable opportunity for an alternative course of action that does not involve a breach of the law" (supra note 72 at 259).
Too many questions have been raised on his role, which severely disentitles him for the new role," Prasad said.
In the case of a Mar Thoma bishop, life-long celibacy is a solemn commitment, the breach of which disentitles him to the position, though there is, sadly, no provision in the church constitution to remove a deviant shepherd.
He complained the proposed Bill deprives the members of the Employees' Trust Fund (ETF)of their due entitlements to the dividends realized from the investment of the moneys of the said Trust Fund and adversely affects and diminishes or disentitles dividends realized by investing moneys of the ETF and credited to the individual accounts.
That question has arisen in the context of challenges to legislation which disentitles people from being remunerated for engaging in certain kinds of expressive activities, (141) legislation that conditions entitlement to a government benefit on foregoing certain kinds of expressive activities, (142) and legislation that applies pressure of one kind or another on people to refrain from engaging in certain kinds of expressive activities.
But even the Iqbal Court made it quite plain: "[i]t is the conclusory nature of [a plaintiffs] allegations, rather than their extravagantly fanciful nature, that disentitles them to the presumption of truth.